OCR Interpretation


Tensas gazette. [volume] (St. Joseph, La.) 1886-current, February 07, 1896, Image 4

Image and text provided by Louisiana State University; Baton Rouge, LA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87090131/1896-02-07/ed-1/seq-4/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

* OLD CLIFF DWELLINGS
blteresting Disooverles in Arizona's
Mountain Regions.
Probably there are very few, it any,
towns in Arizona that can boast of the
Interesting surroundings of Eaglestaff.
Within a radius of ten miles are to be
found the famous cliff dwellings, the
beautiful San Francisco peaks, tilo
dncient cave dwellings, and the well)
known bottomless pits. Here the every
whim of the geologist and philologist
can be satisfied. The former has for
his investigut!on the San Francisco
peeks, which are over 13,000 feet high,
and which are said to contain every
geological stratum known.
The cave dwellings. reached by a
*ten mile drive through a beautiful
country, are full of interest. Reaching
the mountain and beginning its a.9
Sent, we find broken pieces of pottery
strewn in every direction. and walking
further up until we reach within 5(5)
or 600 feet of the top, we first begin
to encounter the caves, which average
from twenty to forty feet in circum
ft rence.
Descending Into these about fifteen
feet, we find ourselves in the midst of
a circular chamber, with openings lead
ing from each side into other chambers
of equal or smaller sizes.. By kicking
up the ground in the cave a person will
frequently find choice pieces of pottery.
Around the outer edge of the caves
there are walls. evidently placed asa
fortification. The general character of
all the caves is the same.
Continuing the ascent to the top of
the mountain, you will find a large,
square plateau, which Is fenced off by
a rude stone wall, and here are found
large stones, which web'e evidently used
by the dwellers for the grinding of
their corn, etc. They bear great sim
.. Ilarity to those used by the Indians
.and Mexicans of to-day.
Coming down from the ancient
-mountain and following the roa4 sev
eral miles to the southeast, the tourist
comes to the cliff dwellers' abode.
Here, in a large canyon, from 1400 tq
1000 feet deep deep and several milel
long, are found the last dwelling places
of these mysterious people. As you
approach the brink of the canyon, tier
after tier of these dwellings rise be
fore you, some hewn Into the solid sides
of the canyon, with a docr opening of
about four feet square.
Following the trail down the canyon
about half a mile, we come to a differ
ent class of dwellings from these.
Here, under large, ovqrhanging cliffs,
the ancient builders have constructed
rude walls of masonry from the floor
to the top of the cliffs, thus making an
apartment with the cliff for the roof.
In these are found remnants of old
Ire ovens, and now and then a piece of
- pottery or stone work, which would
lead a person to believe tit they were
in some way connected with the cave
dwellers, as the relics found in both
places are almost identically the same.
The question yet to be solved is
whether these dwellings In the cliffs
and In the caves were permanent
homes or merely places of refuge in
time of danger. The latter theory ap
pears to be the most plausible in the
case of the cave dwellers, as their
places of dwelling are all very difBenlt
of qecess and are fortified by stone
Swalls, and from the further fact that
the surrounding plains are thickly cov
ered with broken pottery, which would
itteate the presence of a resident pop
ulation
TRIMMED WITH CANDY.
Shopping in Paris teaches us many
things, and among others the new uses
to which are put familiar saubtances.
A fashionable trimming for ladles'
Sack capes is now a gelate lozenge.
The "sequuin," as it is calle s' a thin,
small pastille, dyed black, and having
' the effect of jet. Each sequin is sewed
on separately, and with each garment
the purchaser does well to buy a box
of the ornaments, as they are liable to
asp off. Fortunately for the wearer
of gelatine trimming, rain, at least
in our hemisphere, does not descend
warm, otherwise the decorative part
of a mantle would dissolve In a shower.
In cold weather the new substitute for
jet loses neither msubstance nor color.
Cheapness and lightness are the ad
vantages of this edible haberdashery.
Damage Caused by Cannons.
Krupp guns are certainly not desalr
able neighbors, even In times of peace.
SThe inhabitants of Eseen enuffer much
Sih nerves and house property from the
trials of the heavy guns close by.
Many houses and walls show large
imsures from the shocks and many are
actually unsafe. At the latest ex
periments all the doors and windows tof 1
usen flew open at every discharge.
A Simile in Smoke.
There's all sorts of grades of tobacco plant. The best
comes from Havana. There's all sorts of grades of sarsa
parilla plant. The best comes from Honduras. If you
want cheap tobacco, all right-provided you get value for
your money. Cheap tobacco's not as good to smoke - but -
it don't cost as much.
If you want cheap sarsaparilla ... But you don't want
it. Of course you don't. You are paying for the best.
To pay for the best and get anything but Honduras sar
saparilla i., like paying for Havana cigars and getting
Psttsburg "' Stogies." There's only one sarsaparilla made
exclusively from the imported Honduras plant. That's
Ayer's. Just keep it in mind that you are paying for
Honduras sarsaparill) when you are paying for the best;
' ut you don't get whAt you payj for unless you get Ayer's
Sarsaparilla.
. . Lary doubt about it? Sg4 or tshe "Carebook."
It ilus douba bu etrmi btber,.
r., Addiss: J. C er .,Lowu' Mam.
¾.OIL
ta~
Soureea of Iveep.
African Ivory is now conceded to be
the finest. The first quality of thin
comes from near the equator, and it has
been remarked with regard to this fact
that the nearer the equAtor the smaller
is the elephant, but the larger the
tusks. The ivory from equatorial
Africa is closer in the grain, and has
less tendency to become yellow by
exposure than Indian Ivory. The fin
est transparent African ivory is col
lected along the west coast between
Slatitudes 10 degrees north and 10 de
grees south, and this is believed to de
te iorate in quality and to be mreo
liable to damage with Increase of lati
tude in either direction. The whitest
ivory comes from the east coast. It is
considered to be in best condition when
recently cut; it has then a mellow,
warm, transparent tint, as if soaked
in oil, and very little appearance of
grain or texture. r
Indian ivory has an opaque, dead
white color, and a tendency to become
discolored. Of the Asian varieties Siam
is considered to be the finest, being
much superior in appearance and
density. The Ivory of the mammoth
tusks is nat very much esteemed, par
ticularly in England; it is considered
too dry and brittle for elaborate work,
besides which it is very liable to turn
yellow. As a matter of fact, the larg
rst tusks very rarely leave Asiatic
Russia, being too rotten for industrial
purposes.
New Use for the Banana Pool.
The*New Orleans bootblacks have
discovered that the heretofore worth.
less banana skin is a capital thing
with which to put a polish on tan or
russet shoes, says the New York Her.
aid. They say it gives a flne and
more lastng shine than any oil or dress
Ing to be found in the market, and
their customers agree with them.
Some northern visitors to New Or
leans brought the discovery to this
city recently, and have satisfied their
friends it is worth knowing. All that
is necessary is to rub the shoe well
with the inside of the banana skin,
and.then give the shoe a good rubbing
with a piece of cloth. One banana
skin will provide for three pairs of
shoes.
A Feat in Photography.
Photography has had many tri
umphs. One of the latest is associ
ated with the name of Professor
Macey, famous for his feats in In
stantaneous work. He has just suc
ceeded in photographing a dragon fly
on the wing, an operation which ne
cessitated an exposure of only one
twenty-five-thousandth part of a sec.
ond. The IAhotographic part of the
performance is wouderful enough, and
surely some credit sho:1lt be awarded
to the man capable of accurately di
viding a second into 25,000 parts.
Certainly a man wLo can compute the
25.000th part of a second can compute
anything.
AN EMPIRE CLOAK.
What say you to a long and heavy
cloak, huge and commanding, a gar
ment for a duchess of the days of the
empire, in novelty velvet, wherein big
figures are outlined in dahlia tones,
its stleeves huge and dark and fierce,
its ydke brave with the gleam of gold
and the glitter of jet, thrown boldly
across bpth front and, back, and its
collar edged with big ostrich plumes,
upright? For "a fine figure of a wo
man" I confess 1 find this bold and the
atric cloak altogether attractive. If we
are to admit colors at all why not let
them be strong and bold? But the
plumes! They must be dreadfully an
noying to the wearer. They would be
positively dangerous were she to walk
upon crowded crossings, unable to see
behind her. They remind one of the
putsle, "find the woman's face." But
because they are correct they are beau
tiful, I suppose. This is what we
r-'omptly say of each new thing when
once the shock of novelty is past.
THE SYLPH-LIKE WOMAN.
In order to give herself the appear
ence of gracious roundness of tigure,
the thin woman should have skirts that
flare as much as fashion will permit.
Scant skirts make her look like an
exclamation point. She should wear
bodices shirred at the neck, and at
the waist, allowing fullness over the
bust. The sleeves should be full to
a point below the elbow in order to
avoid a dtlisplay of sharpness at the
crucial point. It wrist bones are pro
minent long cuffs or frills of lace
should help to conceal the painful fact.
Collars should not he plain, but they
should be gathered or laid in folds.
______________ _________- - =- I
LOUISIANA IN A NUTSHEll.
Interesting and Newsy Items
From Our Exchanges.
THE ST.CHARLT S OPENED
Agriculturalists Meet---Moonshiners
Captinred---Shreveport Forging to
the Framt.-The United States Court
Convenes.
Church Benefit.
Tho ladies of ihe Methodist Episco
pal church, Monroe, gave a lunch Wed
nesday night for the benefit of the new
church contemplatod, and realized
about 860 therefrom.
Sold for a Low Price. a
The West Oaks plantation, on Gross
Tete, owned by the heirs of the Beatty
estate, consisting of 28,000 acres of
land, was sold Saturday by the sheriff
for the small sum of $5,000, and was
bought, by Mr. A. H. Gay.
Rice to Ship Away.
Eunice has reached the 1,000,000
mark in rice receipts. Four hundred
and twenty-two.cars, amounting to 97.
325 sacks, have been shipped to date,
and there are over 5000 in the ware
house.
The St. Charles Opened.
The St. Charles hotel, New Orleans,
a model seven story structure, supplied
with the latest appliances for the com
fort and convenience of its guests, was
opened Saturday under the manage
ments of Col. A. P. Blakely.
District Court Convenes.
The United States District Court for
the western district of Louisiana, his
honor Judge Boarmas presiding, con
vened at the court-house in Alexandria
Friday mornin, and after the transac
tion of routine business and the trial of
qeveral unimportant criminal cases ad
journed sine die.
The Fiery Lj uid.
JT. C. Davis and S. E. Heard, ar
rested in Sabine by United States Mar
shal Martin and Deputy A. M. Hewitt,
were jailed Friday at Shreveport.
The accused are held on the charge of
making "moonshine whisky." Heard
escaped recently from the jail in Mon
roe, where he was serving a short sen
tence for the same offense. The still
is in the possession of the officers.
Impersonated an Officer.
A young man, Geo. J. Hennigan, of
pleasant address but full of audacity,
who attempted to personate United
States Marshal Martin, is in jail. He
played his part well in Alexandria, but
came to grief in Shreveport. He will
be confronted with a charge that may
keep him in jail some time. Hennigan
was arrested by Deputy Bernstein.
Good Cane Weather.
Planters near Thibodaux have had
eeellent weather for planting cane, of
which the seed is reported to be extra
ordinarily fine. Not having had any
heavy raintalls the ground is light and
in good condition. A large quantity
of the sugar manufactured from the
crop of 1895 is yet on the plantations,
while owners calmly watch the steady
rise it is making in the market. The
work of planting and cultivating a crop
is entered upon with vigor and earnest
ness, as all indications point to a good
crop with a fair price.
Report of the Charity Hospital.
The report of the surgeon in charge
of the Shreveport Charity Hospital,
for the month of January, shows that
the number of patients treated during
the month from the State at large was
203, number from the city 26, remain
ing under treatment from the previous
month 135, total to be accounted for
328; recovered 92, improved 36, not
imlproved 3;, died 8. remaining under
treatment 853. This charitable institu
tion is a credlit to .that city, and the
manner in which it is conducted re
flects great credit on the surgeon in
charge, Dr. S. E Schumpert.
Attempted Assassination Denounced.
At Franklington, a mass meeting of
citizens was heJd last Saturday, in the
court-house, to express the feeling and
sentiments of the public in reference
to certain acts 'of lawlessness lately 1
Iperetrated in Washington parish. Tne 1
Hon. Win. Magee was elected chair- I
man, and P. B. Carter secretary. 4f
ter the meeting was duly organized,The
following resolution was unanimously I
adopted;
"Be it resolved, That we view with
alarm the rapid increase of crime in our
midst, and that we prticularly con- I
demn the recent dastardly and coward- i
ly attempt to assassinate Mr. I. N. Var- 4
nado, in his home; that we believe itS,
be the duty of every good citizen to
use every honorable means to put
down such condu4 and to bring the
publlic sentiment ft regard these things
with the borror ad hatred that they.
so richly deserve.
Improving he 5gburb5.
A party of Te oapitalists, princi
Pally frosn Ho n, DsIe and Fort t
Wort, visited S vepo a short time I
ago o~ a pros tor. Thursday
one of the lsarg · dyl was made ,
which res beea ro or a number
of years. Mr.H ard le, of Hons- (
ton,- reesienti e sysdioate from u
Texa, r ae intheWes- 1
ten uIarb., in borhood of i
th Jution City, I
8hrevepi ag . It is .
the pnrp of to im
prove u ,whib 1
J I~I
-e : I
?-I mI
sidewalks will be laid, and an electric
car line built. The future outlook of
that city gives indicstions that Shreve
port will eclipse all past records in the
way of prosperity and improvements.
For several weeks the hotels have been
crowded with strangers, who are pros
pecting, or with a view to locating
there.
Killed Over an Old Debt.
Mr. Sam Fairchild, postmaster a
Indian Mound, was killed by Ed Tuck
er, about 9 o'clock Friday night. It
appears that Tucker owed Fairchild a
small store account of long standtog,
and Fairchild had remarked that Tuck
er was a man who would not pay an
honest debt. Tucker heard of the re
mark, and meeting Fairchild at Clark's
('ircus, a short distance above Indian
ionund, accosted him, asking him if he
had made use of the remark. Being
answered in the affirmative, Tucker
said: "You are a liar," and drawing
his pistol fired at Fairchild, the shot
taking effect in the forehead, causing
instant death. Tucker dropped his
pistol and made his escape, and up to
this time has not been apprehended.
Sheriff $laughter and a deputy left for
the scene of the homicide. Mr. Fair
child was about twenty-fiveyears of age,
only son of Mr. J. M. Fairchild, and
leaves a wife and large circle of rela
tives and friends. Tucker is described
as about forty-five years old, 5 feet 7
inches in height, weight about 150
pounds, dark hair and moustache,
streaked with gray and large blueish
gray eyes. Sheriff Slaughter will give
$50 reward for his arrest and deten
tion.
, Agricultural Society Meets.
The North Louisiana Agricultural
Society held its regular monthly meet
ing at Calhoun, last Thursday, at the
experiment station. Vice-President J.
M. White called the meeting to order
at 12 m. The question for disecussion,
"In the Light of Past Experience What
Shall be Our Policy for the Coming
Year," was read. Upon request Major
J. G. Lee: read an able paper sent by
Capt. H. W. McLeod. Prof. W. C.
Stubbs made an interesting talk iron
taining much wise council for the farm
ers of North Louisiana. Prof. Stubba
was also also asked to describe the
splendid exhibit sent by Louisiana to
the Atlanta Exposition. Mr. E. L.
Gladney, of Morehouse parish, being
called upon, spoke of his recent depart
u-e from the general line of farmers in
North Lonisians, in that he had grown
about 30,000 pounds of tobacoco the
Iast year. Mr. Gladney said he had
not yet sold his tobacco, but he be
lieved there would soon be a home mar
ket established by the erection of fac
tories. He believed that the quantity
and quality of tobacco that can be
grown per acre in Louisiana is unex
celled by any other State. He expects
to grow another large crop in 1896.
Major Lee introduced the following
resolution, which was adopted:
"Resolved, That the members of the
North Louisiana Agriocltural Society
hail with interest and delight the es
tablishment, in New Orleans, of a re
liable and progressive agricultural pa
per, the Southern Farmer, by Hon.
John Dymond; that we pledge him our
hearty support, and urge every farmer
in North Louisiana to subscribe, and
also that our secretary be instructed to
furnish him the proceedings of our
meetings for official publication."
The committee on camp meeting fair
reported progress.
I+IPLE MURDERER
Elghteen Years of Age Hanged at Al
bany, Ore.
Lloyd )ontgomery was executed
Friday at'Aloany, Ore., for the murder
of his father and mother and Daniel
McKeecher, on a farm near Browns
ville, Ore., November 19 last. He ex- 1
hibited wonderful nerve and died with
out flinching. There were no witnesses
to the crime but suspicion soon fell on
Lloyd, the 18-year-old son, and he was
arrested the next day and taken to Al
bany, the county seat. The motive for
the terrible crime was inexplicable and
young Montgomery strennously denied
his guilt, but finally, after a few days' t
confinement, he made a confession.
He said that ad his father had been
quarreling and that his father slapped
his face and told him to go and chop
some wood. "This made me so an
gry," said young Montgomery, 'that
I did not know what I ewe doing.
went into the house and got father's
rifle and came to the kitchen door.
Father and McKeecheri were standing
by the fence talking and mother was in
the yard. I shot father first, then
mother. McKeecher started to run.
toward the house when I shot at him,
but missed him. I fired again and he
fell just as he was entering the door.
Mother was running from Ine when I
shot her. I don't know why I did it, .
I just began shooting and kept on qan
til I killed them all. I had no ides of
killing any of them until I grew so an
gry, and then 1 did not know what I
was doing until it was all over."
Desperate Duel.
Ankle deep in mud, with a drizzling
rain falling through the darkness, on a
lonely country road, four men fought
a desperate hand-to-hand conflict with
knives, early last Saturday morning,
near St. Lonis, which resulted in the
murder of one man and almost fatal
injury to another. The participants in
the fights were St. Louis county (Mo.)
farmers, living ten miles to the north
of the city of St. Louis. On one side
were Henry Segar and his son-in-law,
John Tageman; on the other side were
Charles and William Gillhaus, brothers,
and neighbors to their oppon
Wim. Oillhas is now deed, and Crlt
is suffering from dangeroue wo
Neither of the opp)oite party was hurt,
and at test dvrid e tuhe had not been
arreed. dispute over trigh to
drive .hrsivatroad o.Sugsaoo'
wae dse.. of the 4ght.. 4 -L
A '1,.
THE WEARING OF SIOULDER
STRAPS.
"A number of women have hopeless
ly deformed their shoulders by the
wearing of shoulder-straps,"said a phy
sical culture enthusiast the other day,
to a class of ladies. "The weight of
the skirts on the straps has worn lit
tle furrows in the heavy muscles of
the shoulders. just notice the shape
of women who wear narrow straps.
Of course, it is not observable when
they are dressed in ordinary costume,
but in evening-dress I can pick out ev
ery one In the room who is in the habit
of wearing straps.
' "The proper thing Is a fitted waist
with heavy material set in lnd the
I arm-holes and down the sides as stays
or strengthening pieces. To these are
1 attached the buttons or hooks that
sustain the weight of the skirts and
hose.
"It is absolute suicide to hitch these
things upon the ordinary corset. That
throws the whole of the weight upon
the body below the waist and Is the
cause of more distress than one can
well Imagine. There are a great many
people who could not be Induced to
put shoulder-straps on growing child
ren; indeed, the waist is in every res
pect more desirable. It need not 'be
high in the neck, but should cover the
curve of the shoulders so that the
weight of the garments may rest even
ly over them.
'The physical culturist has a wide
field, and the time is coming when
the possibility of developing the figure
of a child will be studied as carefully
as the development of the mind."
THE IRfSTE WHITE HANDS.
One of the fashionable wwen of Bel
fast last summer visited Warrenpoint,
a famous watering-place of Ireland,
and she thus rtantes one of the things
she observed during her stay:
A Canal Choked Up
Is practically u-e'eu. 'The human organism
is provided with a canal whict saometimes be
comes choked up, namely, t h, buls. thronn;gh}
which much of the effete andl waIo in atter of
"the syste!nes.apes. When t hery ore. trct ed
-conpttpated, in other wordls -11. s tier's
Stomach Pitters will reliere them erect: ally,
but without pain, and institute a regular
hahtt of body. I hi" mediciine also remdites
malarial, biltoi-, dyLpeptic, rheumatic, ner
vous and kidney trouble, and strengthens the
entire system.
The United Hebrew C(harities Socity of
New York gave work to 33,000 persona during
the past yecar.
Tthe Meader TRay
Comrendss itself to the well-informed, to de
pleasantly audnifectuglly what was formerly
done in the crudest manner and disagreeably
as well. To cleanse the system and break up
cold-. headaches and fevers without unplesas.
ant after effects, use the del;ghtful t sid lax
ative remedy. Syrup of Figs. Manufactaued
by Calilrnia Fig Syrup Company.
The corner stone for4he new dormitorlesst
the University of Pennsylvanla has just been
laid.
100 tr..eward. e100.
The readers of this paper will be pleassd to
learn that there is at leaNt one dreaded disease
that science has been able to caur in all its
stages, and that is catarrh. Hall's Catattji
Carols the only positive cure now known to
the med.cal fraternity. Catarrh being a con
sditutional disease, requires a jonstitutional
treatment. Hail's (atarrh Cure is taken in
ternally, acting directly ulun the blood and
mucous suriaces of the tistem, thereby de
stroying th3 foundation of the dsaon'e, and"
giving tae patient atrength by building up the
constitation an t Mistirr: nature in doing its
work. The proprietors have so much faith in
its curative powers that they offer One Hun
dred ltOars for any case that it lhils to ctil.
bend fot list of teetimoniats. Address
F. J. CHnasc & Co., Toledo, O.
rN Sold by Druggists, 75c.
Worthy f lTrial--'tat Is the Opliaes es
Mr. A. H. Therntes.
"I think it is the bst not to hite a light
under bushels, and when a good remedy is
discovered it is our duty to let it be known
in the interest of suffering /manity.
"I have been suffering wifb Indigestion and
dysppelia. I tried all the various remes
dies as well as several eminent physlioas
but without avail. I was indueedby a
to try Tyner's Dyspepela Remedy aad
first dose relieved me. Yours is a
remedy for indigestion and dyspepsia. It
builds up, ahd I recommend it as worthy of
trial by all who wish to be cared." For sale
by all druggists.
Melemaldse )11s, Ga.
Tetterine is the only remedy I ever sold
that would cure Tetteriae so it would not
return. I've sold six dozen in a yer, and
guaranteed every box. I've never rhad to e
turn the money for a single box. I sold a box
to a man who had Tetter tor 52 years; S boxes
cured him sound and well. I consider I am
doing the publie a favor to recommend Tt.
tdhne. B. H. Tcauner. Sent by mail for b0o.
In stlams. J. T. Shuptrine, lavannah, Ga.
The New Orleans Picayune devoted two
columns to an effort to prove that we were in
no danger from earthquake.
The only flosttn soap now eada thaS t U
per et pMure contains Borx is Dobbin
Floatinx-Blorax sp. Why buy an adulterated
soap when you can get the gusuig rPt up
only tn red wrapper
Thlrty-oneknots were made by the Forbes,
the latest French sea-going torpedo boat, in
her trial trip at Havre recently.
iITB stopped free'by D. Kg1r's Gatar
19ava Rraronza. No fits after first day's uas.
Marvelous cres. Treatise and *2.00 trial bot
tie free. Dr. lIie. 981 Arch Bt., Phil., Pa
Mrs. Wlnslow's Sgeothing Syrup for chlldren
teething,. softens the gums, reduces inflasmma
tion, allays pain cures wind colic. 25e. a bottle.
After siX years' smlring I was cnred b P
'wer r.P, Marc~h aS, 115
'A Ckob Di setl· ktlaf tý be(
BROW"~ IRON lobl. is firmed
ythe gsmasch ak d- M hOWN'Jaw
]WIN wsrpplir ae 6ws trt " bevrade-.
dc irrboti+ý; ca , P,
-- -.-.
' ýapetrdýý
r ý R .F1~C
STt~cpma
SSuccesui
growers of fruits, ctffhCý
arid all kinds of vegeta
know that the largest yields andt
best quality are produced tY
the liberal use of fertilizers'
containing at least i% t"
Actual Potash'
W\ithout the liberal use of Pot-.
ash on santly soils, it is impos
sible to grow fruits, berrieg and
vegetables of a quality 'that will
command the best prices.
Our pamphlets are not advcrtning eeaestls boe.
ing seeil frtilisers, but are t ractscal weork,co eleg
ing latest researches on the stlbject of fenilistion, am
a: y helpt J farmers. They are seat l .ees r
nIM&N KALI WORKS,
o Nassau- St.. New rak..
Mr. Bert I Koses, et
and buslas writQof 8 05 Thkdr"
stret, Broklya,: auht that he
receatly had oecasion to eoat et '
J. . Oa Orre, a well-known phy
ela of 18 West Twenty-fr sat srt,
New lost City, fore stomaAu trouble
whbich we ptonounced a type 9t
dyspepela. "After sCeaaltetttioa,"
wrilte Mr. Moem, "1oe DBoetor gave
me a preeri4on, asJ I was some.
what surprised to note that the
formula was nearly id(enlteal with
that of Iupeas Tabalee, fir wedbhl
had, on more than one ocasloes
prepared sdveriisinr malter. I hed
Dr. Carrens a presortptlon Atlled, and
It proved satbhaetor. letiak qulok
relief. A week later, w::d I had
taken allthe medicine, I again called
on the Doctor and mentioned the
timilarily of his presoriptiob endth e
proprietary remedyspokttlO, abdw
ing bhit both thoetgmedy italt and
the tortala. T49 Loctor werat
finst somewhat itneined to aeett
what he called patent metleinWe
appeared to be surrised ei t a.e
noted to what extet hid ow. poe
scriptloa eoqMorred to the folragl
I showed. It wee praetteatly
the ·MRn fear a thort time devw
ted to nollag the eaMLr mane~
'which t he opriltry medllIne'ras
to pay b" for ate to
but itla* &W p9 e to Ihi; " i'
such bh pmfe alt amsnele4
hat the ae""a adttcle we In
fact, the eanl lf a la thea it
perpseted to be I sp gt liar
- cake the prop nm La s Ien
the beAsgtnlog eo ' tv tha "
octor's ree, I 4
doett I h1re, in
of the remedy, Iof th eo4'.
tor's iadoroene at t, tiw Ne at
the ," '"
Iltte pi. e cents a ý · t e
xEWID .
STUERK - IER - R
.L Ko 1 s lO s A m m l.
Apply at MO to
1 icugelwmpsr Uarts
VICB4BRO, MISYls.
AmaYI muaauDniuea reee me ae
es W t t b1e4 teas te,.a aee
Y na 0 F yme s T ata estltnkinc
1t01ev, $ Umwul end Rl es
. T0 . L aem(Uat.gmt  e,
iN.oh e. e.. . u. Jm, .1.a

xml | txt